Contributions: Tyler Blakeney
Tyler Blakeney is Assistant Professor of French at Northwestern University. He is the author of several articles on literature, sexuality, and politics. His first book project examines a novel archive of literary and historical texts about gay sex in prison from 1830 to the present in order to rethink the relationship between state power and sexuality more broadly.
Contributions: Chiara Bottici
Chiara Bottici is a philosopher and critical theorist. She is Director of Gender Studies and Associate Professor of Philosophy at The New School, and she is the author of Imaginal Politics: Images beyond Imagination and the Imaginary (Columbia University Press 2014), A Philosophy of Political Myth (Cambridge University Press 2007), Anarchafeminism (Bloomsbury 2021), and A Feminist Mythology (Bloomsbury 2021).With sociologist Benoit Challand, she also co-authored Imagining Europe: Myth, Memory, Identity (Cambridge University Press, 2013) and The Myth of the Clash of Civilizations (Routledge, 2010). She also co-edited the collections of essays The Politics of Imagination (Routledge, 2011), The Anarchist Turn (Pluto 2013), and Feminism, Capitalism and Critique (Palgrave 2017). Her work has been translated into ten foreign languages and impacted the fields of philosophy, sociology, political science, and aesthetics.
Contributions: Joshua Branciforte
Joshua Branciforte is an independent scholar. He co-edited the “Queer Bonds” special issue of GLQ (17:2-3), and his work has also appeared in Modern Language Quarterly. A companion piece to his chapter in this volume appears in the Winter 2022 issue of GLQ.
Contributions: Gisela Catanzaro
Gisela Catanzaro is a sociologist. She is a Professor in the Departments of Political Science and Sociology at the Universidad de Buenos Aires and an independent researcher affiliated with the Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas and the Instituto de Investigaciones Gino Germani. She currently directs the research project “Transformations in Contemporary Neoliberal Ideology: Ethico-Political and Critical Shifts in the Present, the Frankfurt School, and Poststructuralism” at the Secretaría de Ciencia y Técnica at the Universidad de Buenos Aires.
Contributions: Melinda Cooper
Melinda Cooper is Professor in the Research School of Social Sciences at the Australian National University. She is the author of Family Values: Between Neoliberalism and the New Social Conservatism (Zone Books, 2017) and is currently completing a manuscript On Capital Gains: The Counterrevolution in Public Finance.
Contributions: Julian Göpffarth
Julian Göpffarth completed his Ph.D. at the European Institute at the London School of Economics in 2020. Currently he is an independent researcher and a fellow at the Centre for the Analysis of the Radical Right. Julian’s work focuses on the intellectual roots of the populist far right in East Germany; the ideological transformations of this right; and the role that intellectuals play within it.
Contributions: Ramsey McGlazer
Ramsey McGlazer is Assistant Professor of Comparative Literature at the University of California, Berkeley, where he is also affiliated with the Program in Critical Theory, the Department of Italian Studies, and the Center for Latin American Studies. He is the author of Old Schools: Modernism, Education, and the Critique of Progress (2020), published by Fordham University Press in the Lit Z Series.
Contributions: Benjamin Noys
Benjamin Noys is Professor of Critical Theory at the University of Chichester. His latest book is The Matter of Language (Seagull Press, 2022).
Contributions: Bruno Perreau
Bruno Perreau is the Cynthia L. Reed Professor of French Studies at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He is the author of ten books on political institutions and ideas, bioethics, gender in translation, and queer theory. He has recently published The Politics of Adoption (MIT Press, 2014), Queer Theory: The French Response (Stanford University Press, 2016), Les Défis de la République (co-edited with Joan W. Scott, Presses de Sciences Po, 2017), and Qui a peur de la théorie queer ? (Presses de Sciences Po, 2018). He is currently working on a new book on minority politics in France and the US, titled Spheres of Injustice.
Contributions: Rahul Rao
Rahul Rao is Lecturer in International Political Thought at the University of St Andrews. He is the author of Out of Time: The Queer Politics of Postcoloniality (2020) and Third World Protest: Between Home and the World (2010), both published by Oxford University Press. He is a member of the Radical Philosophy collective.
Contributions: Shaul Setter
Shaul Setter is a critical theorist. He is the head of the Master’s Program in Policy and Theory of the Arts at the Bezalel Academy of Arts and Design, Jerusalem, and the editor of the journal Theory and Criticism at the Van Leer Jerusalem Institute. He is the author of Collectivity in Struggle: Godard, Genet, and the Palestinian Revolt of the 1970s (Lexington, 2021).
Contributions: M. Ty
M. Ty is an Assistant Professor of English at the University of Wisconsin, Madison.